Tourist Information Dublin

Parks & Wildlife

Dublin Zoo, in Phoenix Park, is a great day out for all the family.
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The National Botanic Gardens founded in 1795 by the Dublin Society, is well regarded for its fine plant collections.
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The Phoenix Park in Dublin, with a perimeter of 16 kilometers, is one of the largest enclosed parks within any European capital city.
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The Iveagh Gardens are among the finest and least known of Dublin's parks and gardens.
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This beautiful garden in the heart of the city is dedicated to the memory of all those who gave their lives in the cause of Irish Freedom.
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Ireland's Eye is a small uninhabited island off the coast of Dublin. The island is easily reached by regular tourist boats.
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Bushy Park is a large suburban public park in Terenure, Dublin.
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Herbert Park, established in 1903, is thirty-two acres in size and is divided in two by Herbert Park Road.
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St. Stephens Green is Ireland's best known Victorian public park. The park is adjacent to Dublin's main shopping streets.
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The Talbot Botanic gardens, within the Malahide Castle Demesne contains almost 5,000 species, with emphasis on Southern Hemisphere plants.
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Situated beside St. Patrick's Cathedral, it is believed that St. Patrick baptised the first Irish Christians here.
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Tymon park is the second biggest park in Dublin after The Phoenix Park.
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Father Collins Park is Ireland's first "sustainable" park.
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Dodder Valley Park is a 6km linear park with rich heritage.
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Knockrose is a beautifully cultivated unique garden, which is backed by an old mixed forest.
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Marlay Park is a 300 acres suburban public park in Rathfarnham, Dublin, about nine kilometres from Dublin city centre.
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